M.A. Psychology, Oxford. McKinsey Alum. Founder & Editor at TAoL.
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Who Is Toni Weschler?
Toni Weschler is a nationally respected women's health educator and speaker with a master's degree in Public Health. She founded Fertility Awareness Counseling and Training Seminars (FACTS) in 1986, and has lectured at hospitals, clinics, and universities since 1982.
Learn more about Toni Weschler
The Best Toni Weschler Books of All Time
Why these best Toni Weschler books and not others? To stay objective, I rank all my book recommendations by a combination of what’s most loved (Goodreads rating), what’s most popular (Goodreads review count) and what’s proven timlessly relevant (first publication date).
This isn’t a whimsical list. It’s a data-driven, crowdsourced collection of the best Toni Weschler books ever published as decided by book lovers like you.
And if you think something's missing? I LOVE book recommendations so if there are any other books by Toni Weschler that you think deserve mentioning, email me and I’ll be sure to include them in the next round of updates.
Until then, here are the best Toni Weschler books of all time...
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Best Toni Weschler Quotes
Here are some of the best Toni Weschler of all time...
"A woman's preovulatory waking temps typically range from about 97.0 to 97.7 degrees Fahrenheit, with postovulatory temps rising to about 97.8 and higher. After ovulation, they will usually stay elevated until her next period, about 12 to 16 days later. If she were to become pregnant, they would remain high throughout much of her pregnancy, gradually dropping a few months before childbirth."- Toni Weschler, Taking Charge of Your Fertility
"Your Peak Day will usually occur one or two days before your thermal shift."- Toni Weschler, Taking Charge of Your Fertility
"The first part of the cycle, from Day 1 of menses to ovulation, is the follicular (or estrogenic) phase. Its duration can vary considerably from woman to woman and for an individual woman over her lifetime. The second phase of the cycle, from ovulation to the last day before the new period begins, is the luteal (or progestational) phase. It usually has a finite span of 12 to 16 days. What this ultimately means is that the day of ovulation determines the length of your cycle."- Toni Weschler, Taking Charge of Your Fertility
"The primary factor that determines how long it will take before you ovulate is how soon your body reaches an estrogen threshold."- Toni Weschler, Taking Charge of Your Fertility
"Preovulatory temps are suppressed by estrogen, whereas postovulatory temps are increased by heat-inducing progesterone."- Toni Weschler, Taking Charge of Your Fertility
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